The Python script you just wrote would make a great little command line tool – but having to type “python myscript.py” all the time to launch your program gets daunting fast. Here’s how you can make your Python script feel like a real shell command.
Sublime Text comes with a handy command line tool (“subl”) that lets you control Sublime Text from the terminal. In this 3 minute screencast I’ll show you how to setup the command and what you can do with it.
In this short screencast I’ll walk you through a simple code example that demonstrates how you can use custom exception classes in your Python code to make it easier to understand, easier to debug, and more maintainable.
When you ask for editor recommendations as a Python developer one of the top choices you’ll hear about is Sublime Text. In this post I’ll review the status of Python development with Sublime Text as of 2016.